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About The farmers' alliance. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1889-1892 | View Entire Issue (July 9, 1891)
THE FA KM 1(8' ALLIANCE, LINCOLN. NEH. TIIUKSDAY, JULY 0. 1891.
' FABX AM) HOUSEHOLD.
AN ENTERTA1NINO TALK ON
A rtraur1! Wlf.'i Adrloe aa ike SehJ.cl
Fareraphie rolaU Poultry
Batata; Bouchold Hinta
; Why do not more farmer' wives and
daughter raise turkeys? writes a farm
er's wife. I bare raised them for the
last five years, and find them profit
able. I bave the bronze and the com
mon breed. This is my plan: When
the little turks hatch I take them from
under the ben and lightly touch each
little head with clenn lard to kill any
stray lice, then put each hen and her
brood into a coop with a board floor
and a thin layer of hayseed or chaff, as
the floor alone might be too cold. I
then lay a piece of old carpet or large
bag upon the light side of the coop, as
the sunlight is often too warm, and
light makes them restless. The next
morning their breakfast consists of
light wheat bread soaked in warm
water, with a few large pit ces for the
hen; remove the carpet as the little fel
lows like to investigate their new quar
ters; at noon I feed them warm con
bread, made as for table use, add two
or three eggs; at night I feed cheese
made from sour milk and a handful of
wheat or corn for the hen. To make
the cheese, put the milk on the stove
till hot, then drip through a sieve.
The second morning I feed warm cheese
and white bread mixed; give water in
shallow dish; also gravel or sand, and
a sod of grass to pick; at noon, feed
one-half hard-boiled egg and cheese,
with sprinkle of black pepper; night,
corn bread with cheese; lay the carpet
on coop every night; let the ben and
brood out after the dew is off the grass
in the morning on the third morning;
feed table scraps at one week old; in
close them in coop every night till they
are able to fly up on a roott undor a
shed or up in trees. The young turks
must be kept out of dew and showers
of rain. . More turks are killed every
year by over-feeding hard-boiled eggs
and corn meal than any other cause
After the turkeys are half grown only
feed ones a day st night is the best
time, so that they will be sure to come
home to roost I feed corn and boiled
vegetables when fattening for market,
usually about 14 days before I sell. I
shut the turkeys up about two days be
fore killing them, and withhold food
for about 24 hours before i kill them;
when ready to drees, scald and pick
carefully; have clean, hot water handy,
plunge turkey into it for a few seconds,
then dip into cold water. To remove
entrails begin at the vent, cut a small
hole round it, intert the fingers and
pull the entrails very carefully out;
draw without breaking till all is out,
then cut it off with a sharp knife; draw
the skin over the neck, tie with a clean
white cord; lay the wings back and tie
the legs together, remove feet and
vnnr tni-lrpv 1a rnnlv for mnrkrtt: flftar
they cool puck in clean barrels, cover
them with a clean white cloth before
putting in the barrel head to keep out
all dust I hod 70 last fall and sold
part at Thanksgiving, balance the last
week in .January. For the January
shipment I received 13. cents per
Girls, try raising turkeys for "pin
money," it is preferable to school
teaching. Journal of Agriculture.
It takes about two acres of good
pasture to keep a cow through the
season. In other words a 20-acre lot
will furnish pasture for 10 cows.
Where land is cheap and abundant it
is not a very expensive method to
keep cattle, as it involves little labor.
Most farmers think it is best to have
two ten-acre lots instead one of 20, so
as to afford a change. Experience
teaches that every time the cattle are
changed from one lot to the other they
will not feed quietly until they have
spent a day in exploration and in the
investigation of the fence question.
Cattle do best when in quiet; they fill
themselves and then lie down to rumi
nate. It will take a full week and
good fences to settle down to this
method after a change of pasture is
Certainly double the stock or more
can be kept on the same number of
acres when the feed ia out and fed to
the stock in a small lot or at the end
of a tether. Of course, this involves
labor and judgment But it pays
where land is worth 100 or more per
acre. Grass cannot be cut and left in
heups while the dew is on or after rain
has fallen. It should, under such con
ditions, bo spread out and dried off.
It is not meant to be made into hay,
but simply to get rid of surface water
and perhaps of a part by evaporation,
as newly or fresh cut grass is full of
sap or water a superabundance of
which is of no value or utse to the
Every farmer has noticed that cattle
will not eat close to their droppings
even for months afterwards; hence we
seo many tufts of high, goo4 gnus all
over the pasture; when cat and par
tially cured, the stoek will eat it read
ily. This leads me to remark that
these deposits ought to be spread ami
distributed in pasture or meadow fre
quently, so that all the land, more or
IrM, can have the bencut of the fer.
A suhstYibcr writ: "I would like to
bear something aboutjworklng nd salt
ing bwltrr. I know sum ietie who
are ealdr4 the Wot butler niskers
in the itutghborhutxt an4 lluy think
that bin tor eannol bm wade rlfcht with
out ludklng it with the hands,"
Welt, e-u ine has a right to hi
a opitdon snout Vuiwr mskin as
wl m anything !, but Is ought to
be Ue la give gw4 ruat why his
tniha4 U the right one. Titer ts
nitwit to b said s,-int w Miking buiivr
with lbs IkanJ and Wthinf to te said
ia It favor. Ia the 8rt !a It ts a
Ulrty prattle) fcevao, etv though
the hands t laly ah4 the pr.
.irliiu wU) Wa.v thaw a4 remain
i tit buMert Iht ( tK aaftUs
has a tatii7 to tJt the hutfe ai4
tho twraUtt1 Is t sw e'outy tli a
t vwvild b by the um t t wrkvr
iti mmUU. tUa grata It !.-? sattiy
ijur4 4 tU WUr la liable to hate
a (Ma Vxivk.
A t,Wr a Wl jvurwal t tv the
Mleeiaf rule to eaUwaVs the iil
aiy.tat.l gn tu Take a nst at
sa Je tU w (44 mu4
at )ar, ttut4 tutu a Iml
so that he will stand naturally, then
! measure the distance from the hair of
I the houf to his knee joint and for
every inch or fraction thereof he meas
ures he will be bands high when ma
tured. If he measures 15 inches he
will grow U be 1 hands high; If IS)
itches he will be 16 hands high and,
Bote Ijarna of tha Gad-Fly.
There are such erroneous opinions
extant concerning the tot and the
depredations it is supposed to commit
upon the horse that a somewhat care
ful study should be made of it
Of the many insect parasites and
tormentors of solipeds the gad-flies
(Estrids) are of the most importance.
Cobbold. who is the best authority on
the subject, says:
The common gad-fly (Qastrophilu$
equi) attacks the animal while grazing
late In the summer, Its object being
not to derive sustenance, but to deposit
its eggs. This is accomplished by means
of a glutinous excretion, causing tba
ova (eggs) to adhere to the hairs.
The parts selected are chiefly those of
the- shoulder, base of the neck, and
inner parts of the fore legs, especially
about the knees, for in these situation!
the horse will have no difficulty iq
reaching the ova with its tongue.
When the animal licks those parts ol
the coat where the eggs have been
placed the moisture of the tongue,
aided by warmth, hatches the ova, and
in something loss than three weeks
from the time of the disposition of the
eggs the larvae have made theii
escape. As maggots they are next
transferred to the mouth and ultimate
ly to the stomach along with food and
drink. A great many larva) perish
during this passive mode of immigra
tion, some being dropped from the
mouth and others being crushed in the
fodder during mastication. It has
been calculated that out of the many
hundreds of eggs deposited on a single
horse scarcely one out of fifty of the
larvae arrive within the stomach.
Notwithstanding this waste the Interior
of the stomach may become complete
ly covered (cuticular portion) with
bots. Whether there be few or many
they are anchored in this situation
chiefly by means of two large cepbalie
hooks. After the bots have attained
perfect growth they- voluntarily loosen
their hold and allow themselves to be
carried along the alimentary canal un
til they escape with the fueces. In all
cases they sooner or later fall to the
ground and when transferred to the
soil they bury themselves beneath the
surface in order to undergo transforma
tions into the pupa condition. Having
remained in the earth for a period of
six or seven weeks they finally emerge
from their pupal-cocoons us perfect
dipterous (winged) insects the gad
fly. It thus appears that bots ordin
arily pass about eight months of their
lifetime in the digestive organs of the
. Costs Kept With Hone.
There seems to be no doubt about
this, and it has been so well proved in
England that the keeping of one or
more goats among domcstio animals
bus greatly increased during the past
few years, their odor conducing to
.keep away various troubles from them.
Goutiness, as it is termed, is the pecul
iar smell of the animal, impregnating
the atmosplere around it This in
haled through the not-trils produces
important results upon health, by
neutralizing the bad effects of the air
arising from stagnant marshes, sinks
and other impure places, Goutiness is
also a great protection to our domestic
animals when coming in contact with
any infected by disease or stabled with
them, and thus be obliged to breathe
their impure air. They are particular
ly useful to be among dairy cows, thus
keeping them from giving impure
milk, which taken in the family, and
especially by infants, is very injurious
to tbeir health, and often the primary
cause of death. Male goats are better
than females to run with domestic ani
mals, as the odor from them is the
If the turkeys are given to rambling
much it will be best to mark them, so that
you can identify tbein.
A good way to give oil of any kind is to
pour it on the driuking water; floating on
top it will be first taken.
If well fed from tbe start ducks ought to
be ready for market at ten weeks old, and
at that age should average five pounds.
In cleaning out the bay mow give tbe
trash to the poultry to ph'k over; there is
always more or less seed they will eat
Duuiblo foot is nearly always caused by
baring the roost too high. The be&t
remedy is to lower the roosts and use
Incubator chickens are far leas liable to
be irfiiited with lico than tboce hatched
under a hen if proper core is taken to keep
them clean at the start,
A yard I best for turkeys. While they
should not be allowed a free range, at tbe
vauie time they will not bear close confine
ment as well a other fowls.
Another advantsKe with tba Incubator
is that a large lot ut fowls ara hatched at
once. It is very little mora trouble to took
after 100 than to look after ii
HIM to lloiuekeeper.
Gold tvp is much omhI for rk-tura
frame. It khoultl not ba ur than an
Inch in diameter, escept for larK ptoturva.
Ilcni and utaoilla ara alu u4; but heuip
Is Utter, (or It l klliooth.
A immI plan for kelug butter eool and
swael la utumar 1 to Eli a bos Kith sand
to within ao Inch r two of lha H p; sink
tba Gutter jars lo tha aod. I he a lburvuta
IT t tbe mu4 with old walar, t'orar
lha boa air light Tba bus may ba kp'
to tba t.uhea
For tenkr fi, take two quart of cold
walar ai-4 I4 one ul irt ttful tf bay
mm and t tUNMa(ula vt a annual.
Iba (! ahaalt ba ak4 to taw for tea
ntuiul,thruai4 tha walar upaan lu lb
ha, hub dry atik a tra Wt, a4
tba tirad feeling U4 to Sua.
A awful rrtittul fi Btaadiat MHbea of
lt af ii' lus Uato Ut tba watita of
Ita I'.iat wi IrwM k'lltaa, vt UfciiMi4 b
VlaU u krua or w4, at m4 by suiting
Itlhaiga a4 a'!TfatM to a Ibkfe .
YI.I aul M.i.t eU, bt a4 cuM. II tfe
I ettfc la m at a4 asnl Iba my. at has
Hallaa a 4 tiluw kaUa tbwl4 ba
tW4, Ukm mattiu- .lb sail 4
irt it,iit.)j fiw.,ta Iba 4l
Tb ru a viola Itltt wl Mil ,
I rHkMbJ tbaw at WiaHU, 4lt wiih tba a'k.f
baa4 a . at r !. M
I Mhbl)f a taav w tb tt y talai
uti w tb I,, .i.iuia. j
w a, al tbi(i be bm4 mm- k " tba'i ;
M b It to a (wt ! ia K .
latvaa I bat tt'tm to awl
10 . mm m m y mwmf iti aiaa j
vi ;l wtMowtjr t lb at Ut v'iive i
.h., ILa k.t Urfutt I., Kl ft )
thi aa taUaa m aa,a4 lMi4
Iba M,bi v( taf 4t tii 4
SOME HUMOE'JUS SCRAPS.
LATEST PRODUCTIONS OF THE
Wanted No Airs Not Up to Modern
Timee Smart Benny He
- Wasn't Surprised Not
Much to Ask
Wanted No Air.
A traveller that had stopped at a
tumble-down log house in a wild part
of Kentucky was much disgusted with
the corn-bread and rancid bacon that
was placed upon the table.
"I don't see how you can stand such
fare all the time," said the traveler,
peaking to the "landlord."
"Wall, mebby yo' eyesight ain't as
gook aa mine. Ef it was I reckon you
could see it."
"I see a number of chickens in the
yard, why don't you kill some of
"They ain't never done me no
harm," said the Kentuckian.
"But why don't you eat some of
"Wall, they don't belong to "me.
They are mam's."
"Why don't you kill one of those
young pigs out there?"
"Jest aa soon kill one out there as
anywhar, but I ain't got nothing' agin
any one of them."
"I mean why don't you eat one o
"Oh, wall they don't belong to me.
They air Nan's'
"I see you have turkeys. Why don't
you eat them?"
"They don't bdlong to me. They
"Is there anything on the plate that
belongs to you?"
"Van, I've cot a pint cup." .
"Is that all?"
"All!" indignantly exclaimed the
Kentuckian. "Why, confound yo'
hide, what's better to drink licker
outen than a pint cup? Look here, do
you think I'm stuck up an' don't
wan't to 'sociate with my neighbors.
Stranger, I'm afeerd that if you stay
around long you will learn our people
how to put on airs. 1 reckon you'd
better money." .
"But I don't want to leave during
such weather ns this."
"Mister, when the morals of a
neigborhood are at stake the weather
don't amount to nothin,' yo' boss is
out thar in the stable an' yander is
the road. Moseyl Mam, step out
thar an' turn that bull-dog loose."
That evening about six o'clock, a
weary and drenched man was seen jog
ging along the muddy road. Arkau
Not Up to Modern Times.
Young Chizzel is a rising sculptor.
Not long ago he finished a statue of
Justice, and took his friend Gargoyle
to see it. The work was well done,
and young Chizzel took a pardonable
pride in dixplayins it to his friends.
"What do you think of that?" he
asked, as lie uncovered it. Gargoyle
made a critical inspection, and then
said: , -
"It's all right, except one thing."
'What's that?" asked Chizzel, anx
"The scales? Why, she's holding
them out correctly, isn't she?"
"I don't cuitk ize the way he's hold
ing them, but the fact that she is hold
ing them at all."
"I don't understand you. Gargoyb.
All statues of Justice represent her
holding a pair of Scales in her band,"
"That may be, and it is just there
that I expert a close observer like
yourself to be more true to the facts
than to follow blindly the precedents
of other artists."
"I fail to catch your drift yet, Gar
goyle." "Well, this is my criticism, then. In
modern times, Justice does not hold
the scales in her hands; she wears
them over her eyes." Smith, Gray Jit
"m'h Monthly. -
"What a fine boy Benny is getting
to be," remarked Mr. Bloobumper's
mother-in-law, who was taking dinner
"Yes, indeed," replied Bloobumper,
proudly. "He's a regular logician,
too; he'll ask questions and deduct
conclusions in a masterly manner.
He's inherited his father's brain pow
er," added Bloobumper modestly.
A few minutes later the conversa
tion turned upon Mormonism, and
Benny in bis search for knowledge ask
ed: "Papn, what is a Mormon?"
"A Mormon, Benny, is a man who
marries more than one wife."
"Then you are a Mormon, ain't you,
papa?" a eked Hi-nny, anxious to dis
play the the deductive powers which
liis father had commi-nded.
"I a Mormon, lit nny? Why, how in
the world did you get such an idea in
to vour bend aa that?"
by, I heard you tell Mr. Hpatts
yesterday that yon had married all
your wife's family."
"Mm. lUoobutuper," said that pn
tlainan, turning to hi wife, "I think
litiny had better be sent to bad now.
lie's been up quite late enough" Kx
"IVar me, I wonder how it la," said
an impulsive womati, who . con
stantly niiajud.ng iople, "that
everybody Is so tuuth bttsr than 1
The aftDct motherly taa of Mr,
fl -, who !)- or tt oruus
tAikt appeared n th proiueflade
U(!y in a U ilwns ,t,
Tiity jfrtr too young for Ur,"
tjavuUtad M ft i It t Ul.iod her
'1'.4 you Mta, H . at thwnh
to .y f ''! ii.it U 'Jy U hr
"Viet, she ttttfrlbUt4 IstAfllipj Hff
Vn t U4 ) uvt !.. i a l,4l V
i (, i.o. t ut it the
saitia ttt tl a
It n rvun I ttat, ' aitund
the 1 If, lit urf h tha sabta tivm ihw
!,bt l.at t,. it iba l a ',4t a
uimu I, I tt a t,tvli.
"lUi-l ftoM.att i I ar U(,n
some day," answered her husband.
"I do not know her ejual io good
works." . -
"I am talking about earthly mil
linery now," answered his wife, as she
picked up the discussion again.
Meanwhile Mra.B returned home
and taken off the offending hat, which
she handed to her daughter.
"Thank you, liuby," she said, "I
suppose my bonnet nan come back."
" Yea. dear," answered her daughter,
"and Mrs. was so grateful because
you lent it to her. She said she could
not afford to buy mourning for her
"It was a small favor to do for one
in trouble," answered the mother,
And the wacjiiniztonpues never reach
ed her. Detroit Free Press.
Not Much to Ask.
A stout, choleric-looking man hur
ried into a street-car on a day when
the rain was pouring in torrents, and
glared angrily about, evidently much
displeased that there was no seat for
him, although there were plenty of
other people, clutching at the straps,
or swaying about, with more or less
With a sort of displeasure the man
planted himself in front of a meek and
unoffending spinster who was squeezed
tightly into one corner of the cur, and
placed his umbrella, from which was
running a perfect stream of water, dir
ectly on one of her feet.
She looked up at him in mild dis
may, but he stared straight over her
head, with & most unpleasant expres
sion. After a moment or two, she said in a
clear though - perfectly courteous
"Would you be kind enough, sir, to
remove your umbrella to my other
foot a moment, so that I may empty
Every one at that end of the car smil
ed, except the man, who beat a retreat
to the plirtform, without so much es
saying, "i ueg your paruon."
He Wasn't Surprised
Col. Yerger Have you heard what
happened last week to Gabe Snod
grass? Bam Johnsing-I haint heered nuffin'
about him since he luff Austin last
"Two trains ran together, and
Gabe's head was cut clean off."
"He's dead Is'pose?"
"Of course he's dead, and he has
been dead ever since."
"Well, I ain't s'prised at hit. De
las' time I seen him he was lookin'
mighty bad, an' was complainin' of a
misery in hischist.an'he had a mighty
spishous lookin' gumboil on his neck ''
How She Brought Him Around,
Mr. Chugwater "The idea of shut
ting up the front of the house to make
folks think we've gone to some fash
ionable watering-place for the summer
is all blamed nonsense and I won't
have it done."
Mrs. Chugwater chaniringher tactics,
"All richt, Josiah. "I'll give up the
idea. The girls need the piano prac
tice, anyhow, and
"l)oes the piano practice go with
the front of the houwo when they do
this kind of thing?"
"Of course." -
"Then shut 'er up, fiamantha shut
'er up." Chicago Tribune.
Here's a Puzzle.
Mrs. Xewma: "Oh, I wish yon could
see Mrs. Winkler's baby. It's perfect
ly lovely! Such a delicate, sweet little
creature as it is! It's a perfect little
cherub, with the loveliest eyes, the
sweetest little mouth, the cunningest
little nose, and eyes of heavenly blue.
It looks as if it bad just dropped from
heaven and every tiny feature had
been fashioned by the angels."
Mr. Xewma: "Is it as nice as our
Mrs. Xewma: "Mercy! no, not half."
John Smith on trial for insanity
I am the late Marshal Xeyl Whoop-aloo-aloo!
William Smith to Probate Judge
There! What do you think of my
poor brother's condition now?
Probate Judo He may be insane,
or it may be that he is intoxicated.
John Smith My cood old mother-in-law
is nn nii2?l! Trala-loo!
Probate J uutff promptly Raving
mad. Munsey's eekly.
A Great Favor.
"Sow, darling, will you grant me
one favor before I go?" -
"Yes, George, I will," she said, drop
ping her eyelashes and getting her lips
in shape, "What is the favor I can
"Oniy alittle songat the piano, love
I am afraid there is a dog outside
waiting for me, and I want to scare
Widower(to his little daughter, at.
10): "Dora, do you know that
Susanne, our housekeeper is going to
Dora: "Oh! I'm so ijlad we are
get ting rid of t lie old PtlicanK Won't
it b Jolly! Hut who is going to marry
her?'' " .
Father: "Well , , , . I am!"
MrtiiuvrTitgvblatt, Proved It.
Cyril, in the garden: "Father! lather! I
look out of the window!"
I'itt. id.niil.it, putting out hi lita I
"What a nu'.a tiice you thildrvit are
What tlo you mailt liow?" '
i'yrd, wth a triumphant gtanre t
hi p)ny-fl.or "Johnnie ( t j
wttu' lu I te!te you 'I btl no hair un
the tp ol jo.if l.4.'
The Culinary ichoet Again,
M Faddit That aom-t ( raka was
that f aoi.t wl ina dunw this u.ur-
inn, i:. ?
:,j T!.tt w p"Mil !, J-r'V.
Mi r d'in -IVut, 1 1 'ik it? I'oitH
thru, la tl ty (5 Mt ait l,a altr
! I tto.Kjht it 4 tlt-T
liteeuraa- Hut Amtaaua,
AmitK, MiiiUiwif; "Th, s.4 I
! ) tt dmMt? K, lf , f IwHl i
tlois,:ht rtuM win I f eftw.km"
I ,r l :l r 'Ul y i.- Ii 4
iiwt t i! t I' sh'f ul tithisfa hate J
nvv ll j
THE PERKINS WIN D MIL
TitM- la tha Uctitaa Rnaataf
i Boar Jtaoa.
BUY HI TRY IT I
After 1 ftr ef suoceas la tbe manoTav
tcra of Wind Milia, wa bav lately mada a
complrta ctaanra In oar mill, ail parta bln
tunt Mmoaer aod better proaortinoed and a
self lubricant buDhlnj placed lo ail boiea to
save to ourchaaar from eltmblnr birb. low.
er to ol lit, Tha ram principal of tr.t yoe
crnlnv retained. Srrrj part of tbe Mlllifuv
iy WakkaNTED, and U run without mafe
lnr a noiaa.
Tba reputation rained by the Parkins Mil
in tba paat baa Induced soma unaorupulous
persons to Imitate lb Bill aod area to take
our a axe and apply It to an Inferior mill Ha
not deceived, none genuine umes stamped
a below, Wa manufacture bota pumplnf
and reared mills, tank pump etc and rn
erai Wind Mill (uppUe. Good A rents w ana
ad. 8end for rata, orue and price. 41-Sm
f fciiklNs, WIXU MILL AX CO.,
MeoUon Fasiiers' ALLuaca,
BARBER t FOWLER.
8n!a arenls for tha Standard Parkin Mil,
t'nscrupulou parties are clalmlnr to hand,
IbeStaudard Ferkls but bare only aa Hal
taiin of the Ferkl mill. Sea Barber
Pawler, XA north 1U tt, Lincoln. Neb.
American Live Stock
Boom 84 Kxcbanr building,
IS CO-OPERATIVE AND SELLS
15tf Cats of A. L. 8. CO.,
SOUTH, OMAHA, - - NEBRASKA.
It Will Prevent Hog Cholera.
Western Stock Food
I the rrsataat dlaoorary ef tbe r (or
Komi, Ctttli, Steep. Kep u. Poultry.
fit Is a natural remedy and preaentatl ol
II diseases of tbe blood and tit ett orrans,
I sots freely on tba liver and Sidney ; lend
to ton ap tha whole animal syitea and I a
sure are aatauve of ilur tfcuiere. 1 lb., IHib
ana sis, eosas at ssa, u. anc mum
tlraly. Mnufaturd only by
WMTSBV STOOX VOOO OOKFAaTT,
Tbe Iowa tana 7d
Thamoat practical, Btott
eonrenient, most eoonuml
cl, nd In everyway the
BEST STEAM FKKDCOOK
EK MADE. A fiance at
the oonstruotlan of it I
enough to convince any
man that ttlsfar superior
to snr other. For descrip
tive circular and prices apply to Mantis
Steam Feed Ckikeb Co., Omaha. Nab. SStf
J. HI. ROBINSON
XENESAW, ADAMS CO., NEB.
Breeder and ship
per of recorded Po
land China boy.
Choice breed! of
inca ior aie.
Wrlta for want.
3. J. THORP 00.,
Maauf aetunifl of
Rubber Stamps, Seals
Stencils, Badges ud
JT Every beeerlptloB.
ia a. fub at
tometbtog New. A Nscessitjr to Manx,
Useful to AU.
Smith's diagram to parliamentary
rules, showing tbe relation of any mo
tion to every otber motion, and answer
ing at a glance orer 600 questions in
parliamentary practice; together with ft
ley containing concise hints and direc
tions for conducting tbe business of de
A work designed for students, teach
ers, professional men, all who may be
called upon to preside over business
meetings, all who ever have occasion to
take part in business proceedings, and
all who may wish to inform themselves
on the important subject of parliamen
tary rules. Tbe subject is here pre
sented under an entirely new arrang
ment, by which a great amount of in
formation is presented to the eve at
once, in a marvelously condensed form.
By an ingeniously devised system of di
verging and converging lines, all the
rules applying to any given motion,
and all the motions coming under any
given rule are presented at one view,
facilitating immensely the acquisition
of a general knowledge of this subject,
and furnishing to a chairman instant
information on any point upon which
doubts may arise.
It is to the study of parliamentary
practice what a map Is to the study of
Dear in mind that every member of
deliberative assembly should under
stand parliamentary rules as well as the
chairman, to avoid tbe mortification of
moving out of order.
Size of diagsam, 12) by 6 Inches
printed on bond paper. A key la ap
pended to the diagram, containing full
explanations, bints, and directions for
couducting deliberative proceedings,
printed on fine calendered paper, with
ornamental colored border. The whole
f t up In neat muslin covers, embosssed
n Jtt and gold, convenient and durable
for pocket uae.
Trice, by mail, post paid, I 80.
The above book and Farmers'
AlMAXt'i one year, IN.
Address, Aluaxci Pts. Co.,
SIM Lincoln, Nte
falitlcil Camptlsi Eisist f I
Rillriil Ktasptlr Ei?:ni!
Tmtlii ill Tariff fiijul!
IHf Ciiital EiimiII
Til Triltinas tail f iiittH
KTEYEKTBOBT READ, XE1D, HAD
0111 REFDEUC1I L'OUSCET,
By VILMLR VOLDO,
AffD M ivmtMio as Tw f
U51STR0US RCBSCIT Gf lit PlOHi
SjSJ"riis the at t!if aojMMel e
al is Aa, aa Me ei4
.. itw. ItlUl.
aT'W( , eu, ut,Mfiet H tt
aWaa Mm, it Tk-a a)
t.i ktrktei alts ai'Mt t aa
eai bto4 m4;Iw Mtia t
ta I i'A , ! M tte Sa )
'. i mi ik a p.e f ikii
tod H ' J KkaiMaa, Si fta Paat
A bated l4ia la1 AkAiaa H
Bra m titu
f r ry i . , d
a i r, a niaa iiuj
dCHURCH fiOWE & : ON
WALNUT GROVE STOCK' FARM
elgtandard SreiJ Trotting StOCh.
fiome of the Stallions,
STANDARD BRED MARES AND STALLIONS FOR SALE.
Im fc -
topttouui. mo daad oaular.
I half tba wUM.eat ion balf tba freight, and a Binrli laaa anaa sowar to
till Run Pump In t Lighter Mrtni Tktfl Any Otber tVInd Kill Ca Evft.
Iin l-f J
U-t ; I I Pi
CAPITAL NATIONAL BANK.
LINCOLN, - - NEBRASKA
CAPITAL, : : : : : : : $300,000.
C, W. MOSHER, President.
H. J. W ALSH, Vlce-fresirtent.
R. C. OUTCALT, Cashier.
J. W. MAXVVELU Assistant Cashier.
XV. W. HOLMES.
It. C. PHILLIPS.
CORNER 13TH AND ZI ST0., LINCOLN, NED,
Three blx-k from Capitol building. I.lnwlo't neweat, aiwrt aad beat up
town Mel. fcigtity b ttx-uis lust ct'aipWted. ta Sudii'g Urfecomroluew rvoiue,
Mkiof IMrveiusUsilt. tf A. L. IMtlVLU MJN. I'rop'r.
TU finest ground floot rHctoguiA CiV.ity lit thf 8ut, AU Work N
flnnt ftnith. eNaiiafaclioa UiMiAntetd, It6t i itn street,
teif. T. W. TOW.NJEND, propmtor.
W bat tic4 ft Stxd'a M V"M . ' 4 N My4 N
nt, m l,ih, a ... t t.a, ftat w .,-.' n Ahi U'i t f SA II
s at t terf. aa- t" kal a wt.k a ..! a.
11,. , , w t a. .'-"-rata.S ril
II a .( . lHrs tltrt, It. mla,.
Tka lrli CVuJ V"--"l bM tb aioet rmtj
witul y.wwi tnn..wlBaat anr enawyad la a
lift thpnBnr4 wiih iqi
aai aa a an paru oi
ia la kat dlractir orer
io ci am m unit
theeoti ftrfnnf lit'.
Miaa harfaiil t,t twinAr .Til raaarulaijiMf 1
AJtK UJUbB t-AlljaCtlT
aa m - aa m waaa wa aava tm yotarwa
Pumps of every descrip
tion from tba o4 tyie
plunger, wood and ehaln
pump te tba latest tln
ri ami double acting
Brass Lined and
At price te suit the pur
Lincoln, : : f.:b.
Iti bu rid crank or vrUL Dla. wui, ueif ltttunaat to iltawiiintlaeeBaaL
D. E. THOMSPON. C. W. MOSHER.
E. P.HAMER. C.E. YATES.
A. P. S. STUART.
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ff JM -Mj
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